Help other women fulfil their dream of becoming mothers

Help other women fulfil their dream of becoming mothers

Do you want to donate eggs?

Why choose Ovodona?

++ 100specialists

++ 10 yearsof experience

donors from+ 50nationalities

At OvoDona you will find:

  • An atmosphere that will make you feel at home.
    Our team will welcome you and give you the personalised attention you need from the start.
  • 3 clinics in Spain (Alicante, Madrid, and Donostia)
    where you can donate your eggs.
  • A medical team of gynaecologists and fertility specialists
    who will answer all your questions for your safety and peace of mind at all times.

Hear Tetiana's story

We solve your doubts

Let us answer any questions you may have about egg donation

1. Why is donating eggs important?

Many women in Spain are forced to have children increasingly later in life, for financial or work reasons, or simply because they have not found the right partner. Egg quality exponentially decreases from the age of 35, so many women are not able to get pregnant naturally.

Other women no longer produce eggs due to menopause or other reasons, or their eggs do not allow them to conceive a healthy baby due to genetic abnormalities.

3. What tests should I have?

Before starting the egg donation process, we will perform a series of free medical tests:

  • Karyotype
  • Genetic analyses
  • Blood tests
  • Ultrasound
  • Gynaecological examination
  • Psychological assessment

2. What conditions must I meet to be an egg donor?

  • Donors should be between 18-34 years of age.
  • Have a maximum BMI of 29-30
  • Have good physical and mental health
  • Live near the clinic for follow-up monitoring

4. What does the law state?

Egg donation in Spain is regulated by Law 14/2006 on assisted human reproduction techniques and by Royal Decrees 412/1996 and 1301/2006. This legal framework establishes egg donation as a free, formal, and confidential contract between the fertility clinic and the donor. The donation shall never be of a lucrative or commercial nature.

The legislation allows donors to be compensated strictly for any inconvenience that the process may entail, such as time and travel costs, but by no means involves any type of economic incentive.